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of detroit starts the process of putting its priceless museum artwork up for auction. you wouldn't believe how much it could be worth. all those stories and much more coming up on the "kudlow report" right now. good evening, i'm larry kudlow. this is the "kudlow report." first up tonight, breaking news, jeff bezos paying $250 million for "the washington post" newspaper. a few days ago boston red sox owner john henry bought the "boston globe" for the bargain basement price of only $70 million. what is going on here? why will these foes succeed while others have failed. joining us is our own julia boorstin. why will they succeed where others have failed in. >> i think the question is how do you define success? one thing jeff bezos makes very clear in his letter about this and it was also in the press release is that he's not investing this just as a financial endeavor but he sees this as supporting journalism. he says "i understand the critical role the post plays in washington, d.c. and our nation and the post values will not change." he talks about the importance of the fact that the inter
. >> in the arena of ideas, what would you do to solve a problem like detroit or even something bigger like the credible growing class of poor people? >> well, what you want to do first. >> either. >> detroit, take a look at what happened there. why did it go wrong? there are some observe things. the city has been run by democrats unchecked since -- i think the last republican mayor was 1957, okay? you've had -- that town has been a petrie dish of everything the democrat party stands for, everything the democrat party loves. massive unions, massive pensions, pay people pensions and health care long after they have stopped working. the map doesn't add up. you have massive welfare states where citizens are given things left and right in order to buy their votes. you have no opposition whatsoever. and then in the case of detroit, you throw race into the mix, and you bring on mayor coleman young who causes riots in 1967 in detroit and mayor young caused a white flight to suburbia, and detroit is left with nothing by liberal democrats running it. it is what it is, and you -- any place in this co
, of course, his appeal. the biggest names on the list of 12, as you call it, jhonny peralta of the detroit tigers, that's big. the starting shortstop for the tigers. and, by the way, they are leading the a.l. central leader. nelson cruz, all-star player for the texas rangers. but everybody trumped by alex rodriguez, highest paid player in major league baseball, suspended for all of this year and next year. still owed $86 million by the yankees in the remainder of his contract, and what makes this story have a little more sizzle on this day, is the yankees are playing in chicago this evening. a. rod is expected to take the field for the yankees unless we hear otherwise this evening in chicago. we'll have more on this story for the remainder -- throughout the remainder of this program and the "closing bell" at 4:00. but let's get back to our discussion with the market guests, as we focus on this monday in august on wall street. again, josh brown was with us, as is rick santelli, kyle harrington, and anton bear from up capital. anton, to you, what do you make of where we are in the market? wh
. it hasn't worked for four years. think detroit. >> thinking detroit, we're going to take up that issue later here in the broadcast wh a congressman who wants the federal government to step in, do you thinkhat that is going >> the hou of representatives and the senate are not going to allow the president to throw americantaxpayer money at detroit or other failed cities. detroit has had cades of warnings. they were spending too much, regulating too much,riving people out of the city, governing poorly. they didn't care, they thought they would be bailed out, they thought other people would pay for their mistakes and the answer is no. enough cities and many states have begun to turn themselves around on unfunded pension liabilities and civil service costs. those states, utah and wisconsin and new jersey and louisiana, those states are not going to loot their taxpayers to pay for cities and states that didn't do anything to take care of themlves. not happening. >> and let's turn now to immigration. word out today, breitbart.com reporting they have corroborating sources saying congressman bo
.m. than most people do all day. you should move to some [ bleep ] abandoned house in detroit. if a bunch of these white slobs who have creepy ass -- would move there with you, you can have a creepy ass neighborhood. detroit a little piece of turd world africa right here in america. >> wow. that's a little haaseist. >> was that -- was that a little racist? >> that was for me. >> just for you? >> stephanie: just for me. >> it's a tie. >> stephanie: you know what i think? because sean hannity mentioned me last week. >> did he. >> stephanie: i always get that. >> i saw that tweet. yeah, yeah. okay. all right. >> stephanie: speaking of right-wing world. >> eric boehlert from media matters for america doing the lord's work. ♪ hurts so good ♪ come on, baby ♪ eric boehlert hurts so good. >> stephanie: let's dive into the right-wing world. >> i don't know what that means. ♪ hurts so good >> stephanie: you know what? you tules ton a lot of -- you tulessen to a lot of right wing media. benghazi fever, another friday in right wing radio. >> we talked about the return of the clinton crazies,
and a few thought detroit was the exception think again, we are talking trillions of dollars of debt ended all comes down to public workers' pension. alex rodriguez will still take the field, he can think unions and collective bargaining and youth unemployment, don't worry, you can stay home with mom and dad. all that and more on a fresh hour of "varney and company". let's check the big board. we have been down 56 points. one of our big things today, the question is profits, can they keep pace with stock prices. liz: the bulls are seeing corporate earnings have to pick up steam for the market to charge even higher, we are looking on track for 4.7% growth in the second quarter and analysts expect 4.8% profit growth in the third quarter, ten.7 in the fourth. peaceably like we have seen in june, the june swoon the past three summers we see a juice. you can see a solution we are not seeing it yet, the market is up 1% for august. charles: i got to tell you so the audience knows, not manufacturing data from the service part of the economy which is obviously the overwhelming part, 56, the street
. >> david: detroit filed bankruptcy, and yet rich snyder just approved a $650 million hockey center to be built in downtown detroit. how could they possibly cut unionized municipal workers while reassuring taxpayers that they are going to fund such an expensive sports arena? >> it's the logic of neo-liberalism taken to an idiotic extreme. we're going to rebuild our cities by handing over this money to the owner, and the idea would be, he'll use the money to create infrastructure around the area, this would create jobs, et cetera, et cetera. there's only one problem with this, and the problems are twofold. one the kinds of jobs it creates are the kinds of under $10 an hour jobs without benefits. not the kind of thing that will increase the tax base of detroit or make it easy for people who work at the arena to live inside the city limits, which of course is part of the problem. the second problem, though, and this to me is far more important is that investing in sports arenas just don't work, because even best-case scenario, you're talking about hundreds of millions of dollars put in
a collateralized debt obligation investigation. b of a says it's cooperating. detroit is speeding up its plan to move through bankruptcy. the city is aiming to file a restructuring plan by the end of the year. that's ahead of schedule. a federal judge earlier proposed a deadline of next march. meanwhile, tomorrow, voters will head to the polls for the city's primary election for mayor and city council. chris gautz, a reporter with crain's chicago business, tells us the elections add a layer of complexity to detroit's current financial situation. "once they take office, they really aren't going to have a whole lot of power because there is still this emergency manager that will be in charge of many things, and they will be running a city that is in the middle of a federal bankruptcy hearing." meanwhile, officers in the police and fire departments are going to have their paychecks cut. how big a cut? 10% for 1,600 officers. the lower pay will be reflected in september paychecks. pilots in greece are airing their frustration. the country's civil avaition union is calling for a 3-day strike at th
games in the ongoing investigation, and among those, texas rangers right fielder cruz, detroit shortstop, and still no word on yankee's star alex rodriguez. adam: embassies authorized to open by the state department after they were closed sunday because of a threat from al-qaeda. nineteen posts, however, remain closed as a result of what the state department calls an exercise of caution. back in the united states, no suggestion that new york city faces a direct threat. the nypd made no changes, even as the department of homeland security beefs up its presence at airports and train stations. fox news middle east and terrorism analyst joining us with the latest development. i got to let you know, i'm going to bring something into the discussion, you know, the price of oil is actually falling right now, indicating that at least investors don't seem as concerned as the u.s. government. is this a false alarm? i mean, we have members of congress saying it was a cred l -- credible threat. >> look, the financial world is always concerned about the financial root, the financial structures, so if
[ bleep ] story. >>> detroit police calling it an unprecedented case. a woman found dead, burned in a detroit apartment days after two other women were also found attacked. both left for dead in a nearby vacant field. one of them with burn marks on her body. cnn's rosa flores joins me with more on this one. and rosa, what are police saying? are they connecting these women at all? >> reporter: you know, that's the big question. i just got off the phone with detroit police, and the public information officer there tells me that they are investigating these three cases separately. right now they don't believe that these cases are related. but here is what we know. the latest body was discovered after detroit firefighters put out an apartment fire saturday. the woman has not been identified, but investigators do say that she is in her 20s. now, the medical examiner has not determined the cause of death at this point in time. here's what's very interesting. a week earlier to the day on jewel 27th, a 30-year-old woman was found physically assaulted in a vacant field. her continue is un
of civilizations that have gotten into trouble. in detroit, people are wondering, do we have the same problems that crop up here? >> we are. we can fix them. basically what happens to a great power when it stumbles, its politics don't keep up with economics. it was true in rome and china, otoman empire. true today, our problem is the debt crisis. >> the debt crisis and some people would say entitlements. you have to look at that. republicans are saying that. >> at the federal level. itself the core of it. the nation is on an unsustainable path. with key fix this. we request get our mojo back, growth back, tomorrow, not today. >> what do we have to do? >> we need to get on a glide path to slow entitlement programs and bring down government spending and debt overtime. with decan do it in a way that's aggressive or gradual. we have to start now. >> i look at what was happening in detroit. is this a situation when you don't take action, this is where you wind up? are there other municipalities set up in a similar way or is detroit unique because of the huge numbers of people who have left? >> well
bomb on a flight to detroit and mailed one in a printer to chicago. they're seeking revenge after its deputy commander was killed last month in a drone strike. >> reporter: al qaeda militants have been experimenting with surgically planting a bomb inside an attacker's body. >>> thanks, rich. >>> that threat has police in san francisco also reacting going into heightened alert mode this morning. the department releasing a statement reading in part, quote, we want to be proactive given the state department's warnings in order to protect our citizens and infrastructure in san francisco, end quote. police adding a reminder there is no direct threat to san francisco. >>> new details are coming to light in the investigation into the death of a teenager in the asiana airlines crash. they say first responders found 16-year-old ya ming wong near the plane but did not=í÷ tellj8 supervisors Ñ.amlater. first responders may have mistakenly thought she was already dead. footage from a helmet camera shows no evidence the supervisor was ever informed the girl had been found. investigators say the
who came to detroit in 2009. this is more -- is more general. i think if anything's changed it's that in the aftermath of the attack on our facility in benghazi and the deaths there of four americans and the continuing ha la ba lu from congress about embassy safety, people just want to err on the side of taking extra precautions. they don't have the same kind of specificity here they've had in other threats. what they have is significant personalities being involved in the threat stream and i think that's why they take it seriously. >> we are living in a post-benghazi world and benghazi drives so much of this. >> exactly. so richard haas, talk a little bit about -- what's the president's for closing -- precedence for closing 22 embassies and this al qaeda resurgence. >> let me start with the latter. people are focusing on the u.s. reaction which i think is appropriate. the bigger story this is the new normal. this is now a middle east where you no longer have countries that are essentially controlled by their governments. it's been the case in pakistan for some time, which is w
-city detroit and inner-city boston. that was very difficult she only had a third grade education. she worked very hard as a domestic leaving at 5:00 in the murky -- warning not getting back before a midnight going from job to job. thin headed distain for welfare for whatever reason innocents she was very observant to notice that she notice nobody came off that went on it and did not like the idea to be dependent her whole life she thought she would work as hard and as long as she needed to and somehow god would take care of her son was also a student but i just loved the whole concept of medicine. any time there was a story on television or radio about medicine i was right there i would love to hear the story. interestingly enough i even if internalized as a little kids i would work at johns hopkins. but i told the mother of wanted to be a doctor i said you think i can be a doctor? as she would always say, you can be anything you want to me you can be the best because you are a smart boy. it took a lot for her to say that because i was not manifesting the characteristics of a smart student i
happenight when there's chaos. things like nd that. is there a government in detroit right now? mean, is there a police force? h, yeah, there's a burglar outside of my house. you call the police. it's over with. so when the federal government can't respond because the money doesn't work and they can't pay military and the troops come soviet at's the way the system collapsed. if that's the case, there's going be -- there's hundreds of local ight now that our governments, cities, townships, and states are writing actual know, when lify, you it comes to obama care and these other things, they're not going through on them. but in the midst of chaos, it de facto nullification. that's what's happening in detroit. there's no government. and the biggest risk is how thuggish will they get? speaking out can become very dangerous. laws on we write purpose and there's a lot of demagoguing going on to protect individuals because all of the politicians want truth. they want -- they want us to about government so they write these strict laws hat say oh, if you're a whistleblower and telling the pe
qaeda in yemen that has been able to reach out and touch. think of that detroit airliner bombing. >> that terror group has significant capabilities, expertise and resources. 19 of the almost two dozen american diplomatic posts throughout northern africa that were closed sunday will not open for the rest of the week, as we mentioned earlier and prompting officials that the obama administration said was on the run is running right towards us. the newest messages by senior al qaeda members show the urging of an attack may be complete. >> some individuals who are making plan such as we saw before 9/11, whether they are going to be suicide deaths that are used or whether they're planning on vehicle-borne cars, we don't know. >> counterterrorism officials were paying plenty of attention because of a rash of brazen prison breaks in three countries, freeing hundreds of extremists. july 26, nearly 1,200 inmates were set free in benghazi, libya. july 30th, pakistan, taliban gunmen freed 200 inmates. want it just recently we were told that al qaeda was all but left for dead? >> today al qae
manufacturing. if you look at detroit and consider all of the things that went wrong, for me it just starts with our relationship with that which we make, our relationship with making things, you know. we're just missing the headline in the conversation over and over and over. >> if you had a piece of advise you could give to the president and to congress, what would you tell them? >> look, first of all, i'm not an expert, never want to put myself out there as one. i would say the reality of the situation right now, vis-a-vis alternative education, we have to make a case for the trades. we have to start with an awareness, a campaign, a public relations campaign that challenges perceptions and stigmas. three million shovel ready jobs from four or five years ago is a great idea, i had a dirty jobber tell me when that was announced, look, that will be a tough sell. you're talking to a country that no longer has a relationship with a shovel. you have to start at the beginning. so i would say let's maybe step back a little bit, have a broader conversation. i would say $1 trillion in student loan
matt scherzer, a player from the detroit tigers, and others saying here's what we should add to baseball's arsenal -- the right at the team's discretion to void a long-term contract if a player is found, and after he gets due process and goes through appeals, so it's a fair process, if the player is found to have used peds, the team has the right to void the long-term contract. in the case of ryan braun, for example, he loses $3 million. that's a lot of money. but there's still about $100 million left on the contract. if you put in that clause, that you could void a deal, that's a tremendous disincentive. >> bob costas of nbc sports, thank you so much. what an important time with the suspension of alex rodriguez coming down to tomorrow according to your reporting from nbc sports. bob, thank you as always. >>> andrea mitchell, you're such a big sports fan. my own son said to me if one of his players he really likes a lot is caught up in this, he's going to throw away his jersey. this really matters in terms of the future of the game. >> baseball is america. baseball to me is e
of texas, jhonny peralta of detroit and everth cabrera of san diego were among those who could get 50-game suspensions from the probe. milwaukee outfielder ryan braun, the 2011 nl mvp, already agreed to a 65-game ban through the rest of the 2013 season for his role with biogenesis. >> we will take a break. here is a quick look at the golden gate bridge. >> good morning. we are watching wall street this morning. investors are wondering if the summer rally on wall street will continue. a tepid jobs report on friday barely dented. here is a look at the numbers on friday. the dow rose 30 points to close at 15,658. the nasdaq rose 13 points to close a $3.689. the s&p 500 rose 03 points to close at one calls and 79. >> newsweek is being sold for the second time in just a few years. the owner of the international business times says that it is buying what is now an on-line only brand for an undisclosed sum. the publication, which once had a rivalry with the magazine, ran as last printed edition of the end of 2012. newsweek had been struggling for years when the washington post co. sold for $1.201
the underwear bomber in detroit, we had major hassan inspired by awlaki who's now going on trial here for the ft. hood shootings. we had the attempted new york city subway bombing. times square bombing. so a lot of this stuff has continued and can still affect our homeland. i think chertoff on balance can make a pretty reasonable argument in defense of what he is saying. >> john stanton, one cannot ignore the sort of politics of this decision. we played that sound from the president's speech at the national defense university as sort of a reminder i think of his objectives here which is to unwind the 9/11 -- or not unwind but get us past the 9/11 mindset. but this event sort of takes us -- i don't know how ever many steps backward in terms of the sense of security around a sense that perhaps we do not need a counterterrorism complex, a national security complex that's as far-reaching as we have had. can roth, the director of human rights watch, wrote the war against al qaeda is over. this is an op-ed in the "washington post." he says these's fill yachts are significant actors in yemen and northe
. this is the group that was behind the underwear bomber on the flight into detroit. this was the group behind the plot last year to try to get an airplane. this is also the group behind the plot to put bombs in printer cartridges aboard cargo planes. they have shown their capability to do this. this is already a very dangerous outfit. >> also before 9/11, al qaeda and yemen with the "uss cole" bombing. pete, thank you. >>> joining me from cairo is nbc chief foreign accordance richard engel. the embassy there is closed. explain the situation there and what you've been hearing about northern africa. >> reporter: if this is the new normal, it is a very difficult status quo that we are entering into for american diplomats. the last several years since 9/11 really american diplomats forced back. they have been surrounded by tons of concrete. now the embassy itself is closed and it makes it difficult for diplomats to get out and interact with people and meet members of civil society which is effectively their job in order to inform u.s. policy. here in cairo, while pete was saying that diplomatic m
happens with this class. nelson cruz of the text rangers, jhonny peralta of the detroit tigers, it will be very interesting to see if they get a bigger salary next year than they do this year. >> we've had the quiet old burning question about pete rose who played for philly for a while, he's obviously a cincinnati guy. but the old question, how do you balance out great performance against breaking the rules. where do the fans stand on that one, mark? >> well, listen, i think there are fans quite upset with alex rodriguez and this steroid era. but i go back to my previous point. i think baseball profited. home runs were up. runs per game were up. baseball somewhere? '98, the sport was rejuvenated. i think there was a time where baseball fans looked at the record books and cherished those records. unrnl to, the steroid era oh blitz rated that record book. i think more often than not a lot of people look at peds and say it's a sign of the times. there's too much money to be made. if i'm an athlete, i might look for an advantage. not saying that i would do it, but people go out and
cruz, an outfielder and detroit tigers johnny peralta had 50 suspensions. they're in the middle of a pennant race. the appeal could be heard in ten days. there have been calls to move up the process. potentially, a-rod could play another 20 games before it is all decided. >> thank you. >>> big stories on fox stations nationwide tonight, wfld is all over the a-rod story as he and the yankees play the white sox at u.s. cellular park. our affiliate in boston covering closing arguments in the whitey bulger trial, a mobster facing life behind bars potentially. this is a live look at houston, courtesy of kriv. the big story there, charging a bar customer with giving another drunk patron drinks before she killed two teenagers in a wrong way wreck. strategy i can story live from houston. that's tonight's live look outside the belt from "special report." we'll be right back. ♪ how mu protein does your dog food have? 18 percent? 20? new purina one true instinct has 30. active dogs crave nutrient-dense food. so we made purina one true instinct. learmore at purinaone.com >>> one of the mo
names on that list: texas rangers outfielder nelson cruz and detroit tigers' shortstop johnny peralta. but road reeg ez, a three-time m.v.p. has eclipsed all the others and joins barry bonds, roger clemens, mark maguire and a host of others as fallen icons of the game. the 14-time all tar had off-season surgery but as fate would have it, he's ready to return to big league play tonight in chicago. he addressed the matter friday night after hitting a towering home run in minor league tune-up games. >> i think there's a lot of people that are confused and don't understand the process. there is a lot of layers. i will say this. there's more than one party that benefits from me not ever stepping back on the field. that's not my teammates. it's not the yankee fans. >> who is it? who benefits? >> i can't tell you. i can't tell you that right now. i hope i never have to. >> suarez: that clearly was a reference to major league baseball and the yankees. the team reportedly has considered trying to void the $100 million-plus left on rodriguez's ten-year $275 million contract. as to whether he wo
detroit on christmas day and a 2010 plot to send bombs in printer cartridges in cargo planes bound for the u.s. both plots were foiled at the last minute. in 2009, al asiri even planted a bomb on his own brother in his underwear or a body cavity. the brother got close to saudi arabia's counter terror chief and set it off, killing himself but not the saudi minister. >> what does it say that he does this with his own brother? >> it says that he's absolutely ruthless. not only is ibrahim al asiri absolutely ruthless, he is, according to leading explosive experts in the west, really good at what he does. he's proud the most sophisticated devices ever seen from al qaeda. >> reporter: last year, u.s. officials say al asiri was behind another foiled plot to send another bomb in the underwear of a terrorist on a commercial plane bound for the u.s. the head of the tsa called that a next gen device. >> it was a new type of explosive that we had never seen and either attempted in the u.s. or around the world by terrorists. so all of our explosive detection equipment which screens over a milli
flesh wound thus far. in new york, l.a., detroit, cbs's audience in prime time, friday to sunday, is the same as it was a week ago. cbs just put this release out says it's been ahead in the ratings all season so a dip won't hurt it, and august is a slow month away. we had a chart on that, but cbs says its audience in the three blackout markets was up hugely for the golf championship. we have another chart on that. up 150% among all viewers, and even in local news from friday to sunday, ratings are up 9% in those three blackout cbs markets. now, that's because time warner cable doesn't have a hundred percent of the customer base in those three cities, and only reaches some of them. so far, liz, cbs not feeling any pain, and that means that this dispute could yet go on. we'll see what cbs says to the latest ala cart offer, really is a gauntlet thrown down here by time warner cable. liz? liz: i would think. i got two words for everybody, rabbit ears. >> yeah. liz: stunning, dennis. that was in the last hour, keep us posted on everything that's happening. as we mentioned, both stocks
flying in detroit that was an underwear bomb. there is increasing sophisticating from that in yemen. problems in yemen troops have been sort of not fighting. they have been rebelling against the government. i think yemen is a real challenge for the obama administration. they have tried to use drone strikes there. they have tried training and it has not worked well. i think they might need to reassess what they are doing in yemen. >> ambassador, it's not just interviewee closings but a worldwide travel lert for americans. i was surprised when i saw a poll is warning nations about prison breaks in iraq, pakistan and libya. >> i think it's an indication of the fact that after almost 12 years of fighting, the ideology of al qaeda, that we have really not succeeded in breaking the back and, indeed, the ideology seems to be getting root again and to me the most dangerous thing. the fact we see influence support in the arab world has dropped is an indication this is how al qaeda manages to latch on to that unhappiness and dissatisfaction. so we have to get back to basics and start thinking
their way. a city in california went bankrupt and had to file for bankruptcy. detroit is filing for bankruptcy. these democratic cities have democratic policies for such a long time. when they have their way, that's what happens. we continue on with these policies that are being pushed down our throats. that is going to happen to a larger scale. we cannot afford everything. we cannot be everything to everybody. we need to live within our means. i grew up among democrats. i hear this nonsense all the time. we need to live within our means. host: ron is from tip of florida this morning. -- is from tampa, florida this morning. we brought up the proposals tea party members are pushing. a possible government shutdown if government includes financing for the affordable care act and its proposal to extend government funding beyond that date. today's "washington post," he is a republican strategist talking about that strategy as a possible option under his headline -- scott is from maine on our independent line. talk about this idea of compromise. is it possible in today's political cli
for me. the last time i was on the field, it wasn't pretty. it was against detroit in the playoffs and against baltimore. and i was horrific. so i have an opportunity now to come in and hit in the middle of the lineup, hopefully get some big hits and help this team enter the playoffs. >> referring to your comments friday night, he thought they were counterproductive and he thought alex probably isn't that happy with those comments. >> who? >> michael weiner was saying that perhaps you were not happy looking back with those comments, wondering how you feel about them a few days later. >> i said what i said. that's friday night. today is another day and i'm focused on what my job is responsibilities to the fan base of new york. i do want to thank all the fans and some of the media people and my dominican people and all the hispanics all over the world. i mean, the support i've gotten has been incredible. it's been the toughest fight of my life. this is probably just phase two, just starting. it's not going to get easier. it's probably going to get harder. but i am humbled and i'm tha
will have to happen is it might really happen when there's chaos. in detroit and things like that. is there a government in detroit right now? i mean, is there a police force? oh, yeah, there's a burglar outside of my house. i think i'll call the police. it's over with. so when the federal government can't respond because the money doesn't work and they can't pay the military and the troops come home, that's the way the soviet system collapsed. if that's the case, there's going be -- there's hundreds of times right now that our local governments, cities, townships, and states are writing actual laws to nullify, you know, when it comes to obamacare and these other things, they're not going to follow through on them. but in the midst of chaos, it would be de facto nullification. that's what's happening in detroit. there's no government. and the biggest risk is how thuggish will they get? because speaking out can become very dangerous. you know, we write laws on purpose and there's a lot of demagoguing going on to protect those individuals because all of the politicians want truth. t
to these places? why not bring them to places and tell them about detroit and about trayvon martin. tel dan about america. but it's in the future. it's not now. obviously it was a major bulwark triet for this book, they took the private archive and there was a terrific conversation in the archives where his leadership is sitting around in 1991 and january and they are saying they are not going to bomb us. one of the smartest advisers says we are the soviets. so we are falling at. why aren't they going along with it? that is a very interesting insight because actually forget 91. by the 80's the soviet union have actually become less for the popular struggles around the world because it had fallen into a deep crisis. so it was the other set of documents i don't quote enough of them is that your discussions around afghanistan which are available at the national center the archives in washington, d.c.. those are fascinating because there you have the senior leadership. at one point they say they cannot go into afghanistan because their friends would be angry. they recognize it does not exist. but we
it comes to stars like the texas rangers nelson cruz. when it comes to the detroit tigers, jhonny peralta. are they going to accept that suspension and take it now and if a guy like nelson cruz does that, then he would be able to rejoin his team by the time the playoff starts. the trick there, is the team going to make the playoffs without one of its big stars. if he decides, instead, to fight the suspension and as we said, these guys can play during their appeal, he can help his team during that time, but depending on how the timing works out with that appeal, hey, maybe that suspension kicks in instead right during the postseason. we have to wait and see how these guys decide to handle it. we know how a-rod is going to handle it. he said he will fight everything tooth and nail. >> so interesting to see how this affects the race for the pen pe p peninate. i know you have a question for my next guest here. how did major league baseball and a-rod get to this point? let's go back to january when the "miami news times" broke the story. cnn's john zarrella covered it. >> reporter: called biog
was mentioning kind of going up and down finding cooler temperatures wherever that yet is so detroit, you're 75 today. you do come up a little, 86 by wednesday. boston, come up a touch as well. new york city below normal all week. only 81 by the time we get to wednesday. there are some signs and some were saying this would be several weeks below normal and may not last that long. where the heat is, oklahoma city, a lot of heat warnings and advisories and texas, dallas >>> good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. looks like we've lost summer once again, temperatures well below average from 50s along the coast to possibly 80s in our inland east bay neighborhoods >> atlanta, you're 90 today. some like this but i say to them, let me have my august and you can have your september. >> stay in a lane. thank you, sam. >>> coming up leah remini about to tell all about why she left the church of scientology. why she says she's about to dish on everything there's taboo to talk about. >>> our sharktacular shark week kicks off with a frenzy. sam drawing the short straw, will he make it out aliv
as we have seen in europe and detroit last week? >> you frame this very well. i think it's a important as said to put things in context. when i go back to those years, it was an extraordinary time in american fiscal history. i will never forget being called to an emergency meeting in the fall of 2008 to the majority leader's office. they had been chairing the meeting on energy in another part of the capitol complex. i walked in and there may be 16 or 17 people in the room and in the house and the senate, republicans and democrats. the psychiatry of the treasury and the bush administration was about 6 o'clock in the evening they posted a guard at the door and closed the door. it was very unusual, as you know. and i knew something dramatic was afoot. i sat down and the meeting began. the secretary of the treasury and the federal reserve told us they were taking over the large insurance company the next day and they made very clear they were out there to seek our advice or approval. they were there to inform us they were taking the steps and they told us that if they did not do it they be
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